Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA)

 - Class of 1974

Page 1 of 160

 

Swarthmore College - Halcyon Yearbook (Swarthmore, PA) online yearbook collection, 1974 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 160 of the 1974 volume:

Halcyon —■■P SvfARfTHMORE COLLEGE SWARTHMORE, - PENNSYLVANIA 19081 Hi !■■■ 1 H v .... war I ■■■ Km W ' ' Jfci ' - J rv Km H9M ■EH ■M " - ' ' ' ' ■ ' • ' ■■■ ■• ' ■ ■.■ ' ■■■• " ' ■ {•: ' ■ ■ ■ ■ ?••- " •■ I liiMM l . • 3S BwalKS Hi 1 " WHP ,■■■■• ' ■.-■■ ' • i H vMUftge ■■■■■■■■■■UBnMBl jHHH| 9I3B ' ■■ ; ■■•. ' ■■ " ■.■ ' .. ■ ' ' ' ■■.■■., ' . ' " ■.• ■ MESH ■■ ' 1 ■B 4 6 40 42 46 74 84 88 120 130 Cover design by Wally Harrington DEBRA LEVIN, Editor PEC STONE, Assistant to the Editor LOU HEAVENRICH, Associate Editor ANDY JAKES, Senior Editor CINO BOTTINO, Photography Co-editor LOU HEAVENRICH, Photography Co-editor George Brdlik, Photographer Leandre Jackson, Photographer Jonathan Caldwell, Photographer Martin Narvig, Photographer Jim Thorpe, Photographer Sandi Mclnlyre, Photographer Jane Packard Anne Schuster Li Weaver Ted Hannon Cheryl Sanders John ScdoA Andy Ostrom WALLY HARRINGTON, Artist CARLA NEUHAI f.o-edilor ' o-edilor Jody Branv, Contributor Tma ' rttrfbutof Cathy Codtrefl, Contributor Jorw ' ' II, ( r nlnl, . y-rw , mtributOI ■,tt. ( onlr ' . John DntribulOf l " ED •■ Halcyon SWARTHMORE COLLEGE 1974 Perspective A Day in the Life 1973-74 What If . . . Elements of Style Metamorphosis Attitudes on the Population Crisis At a Small Liberal-Arts College Habitat People You Should Know People You Should Remember I ■ % •- ..iVJP w» • ■ - ■ v«C; PERSPECTIVE:: That old business about the eye of the beholder: It all depends on how you see it From where you lie. Idyllic respite crushed by the competition Peaceful lonely Blunder blessing Investigation of local grass for Plant Tax, How many eyes will see And decide for themselves? Some struggle to see the world through many eyes. Others vigorously proclaim the clarity of their own vision. Foresight, hindsight, maybe one of these days Well Jonathan ( ,ildwcll September ' ITTtf ' I flB A Day In The Life 8:19am Jody Branse 12:20pm Rob Lippincott 1:51pm Jody Branse 4:45pm Wally Harrington 6:35pm Jody Branse 10:55pm Rob Lippincott 12:02am Jon Caldwell 2:30am Jenny Cook 8:10am John Schubert r ■» ' ' 8:19am: Here we have a typical Swarthmore student starting her morning with the daily coffee confrontation. Note the look of fiery determination in her eye— she will finish that cup of coffee. Mixed with determination is the ever-present fear that this time, the coffee will finish her. v 10 12:20 pm: Upon arriving at the port of the Isles of Shambles, Omphalos is greeted reproachfully by several unwashed representatives of King Marcus of the Naturally Constipated Laborious Concommitants who all evidently exhibit a certain solidarity and more evidently expect all others to as well. Many of the blessed possessed are engrossed in harassing each pilgrim as he passes their posts with loudspeakers . . . " How do you stand on the worldly fool ' s crisis? " they yell like a Greek chorus. 12 1:51pm: Memo to a Pennsy conductor: I ' ve always admired your performances on the hop from Swarthmore to 30th Street. Your masterful grasp of Newton ' s first law of motion, evidenced in your ability to keep from lurching backward and forward with the train ' s starts and stops, is ever a source of wonder. And I ' m always amazed at your ability to call out the names of the stations on the line so as to make them all sound the same. As a token of my esteem, I would like to offer you a mnemonic of the stops on the Media line all the way from Media to Philadelphia: My Mother ' s Warts Stink; My Sister ' s, Putrescent and Cancerous, Crow Longitudinally; Father ' s Are of Forty- nine Phyla. 14 15 t «L r 55 16 17 4:45pm far K " s ujctfi D ' tyi ; ■ft-iei d or frnr (zip- Darry, it ' s all over! I got A- in that Professor Mark P. Rican ' s stupid English class. That brings my average down to a 3.8. I ' ll never get into med school now. NKS$$ The sky ' s blue, you ' ve got things to see . . . The grass is green, and it ' s a soft place to sit. What more do you need, eh? 18 Look, kid, Norm, you ' ve got the wrong outlook on life. iL i) O.irr.l, you ' re rij rit. I ' m wasting rny time busting tail for a lousy ' .H. I ' ve gOl -i whole world to sec, and I ' m going to do ii . . . right after I study organic. Damn Bird! 20 6:35pm: One of the great agonies of S. Moron ' s life was cigarette smoke. In concentrated doses, over a long enough period, he found that it para- lyzed him mentalK and physically. He knew he had to find some way to ball up his courage and face those rude clods who insisted on puffing in public. But he was hardly a reformer, and he saw no justification for spoiling the pleasure of people if their smoke did not particularly disturb him. He de eloped an intuitive hierarchy of cate- gories as a guide to when he might and might not protest. In planes and the nonsmoking cars of trains he was always self-righteous in de- manding that his air not be fouled. He was equallv adamant when someone joined him at a table in Sharpies and made a move to light up a cigarette. But other situations were not so clear cut. S. felt that if he joined a friend whom he knew to be a smoker, he would thereby obligate himself to put up with the smoke. His solution to that problem was to avoid those friends. And what if he joined a table where there were sev- eral people he didn ' t know who turned out to be smokers? S. decided that in that instance silent suffering was in order. And he had never mus- tered up the courage to ask a certain professor to snuff out his pipe during class. Unfortunately, S. ' s was a strictly rational for- mulation, not built on an awareness of how the people he berated might respond in any given situation; and so it was not foulproof. One morning, awaiting the start of a lecture, S. de- tected some obnoxious fumes. Turning around, he saw that the seat behind him had been taken by a blank-faced Amazon who was simulta- neously chewing gum and smoking like a chimney. Feeling very confident about this par- ticular situation, S. said, " Excuse me, but would you put your cigarette out? " " When class starts, " smiled Ms. Chimney. " But the smoke is both- ering me now, " whined S. Moron. " So move, " snarled the adversary. Dutifully S. collected his books and shuffled to the back of the room. 21 22 »V?« fcl ' i . V 23 10:55pm: Soon they hear the enticing chimes of the island ' s cathedral. These chimes herald the advance of time, the bells ringing out fifteen minutes ahead of the main army, each minute a platoon of sixty swift and evil seconds, armed to the teeth, ready to rob anyone of a seemingly insignificant part of his life. This is an army of devastating warriors who, quicker than you can unbutton your codpiece, would have silently escaped with an irretrievable portion of your precious time, depleting your own supply, lengthening your voyages, extending your travail, postponing achievement, precluding success. Championed by General Procrastination, the army captures all the unfortunates who wander near, lured by distraction, overtaken by Moe Lassus the sluggard, or driven by perturbation and exertion. ' ' ' , ' ' ' i ' ,, ■ ' ..■ : - ' ■ ' • ' ■■ - ' " feSBI ■■ j ■ . . ,: WKl " - ' rBmlSt Si3 ■ ■ .• jH , wT Bis Br VW - f blMI 1? r " " -?V r r »g[? r .JJ» - a t r " «JC£ , " vr---; .. 1 ' ■kSSR. " -r-ja jjfSi ' ; HP 2%8jf? ' - .. ■- ' ' ' X • ■ Kv3f%$%S ■ »t t HBS « ®K? ' , r- ' •y ■ , H fe- ' - ' l •• .-.1 BbB EBJsiKC - -ji - - " - ' ■-.ft ' " • " ! — ' «?. 5 -,■.£•■ . . ' i •aSlffiffrtfev 1 V ' ' • " •? ' ' -?-. ,-r • Kir H» Ja . ' -.r - ' - - ■ • . ' BoH jjyg-. s-t 1!W- s l ' :i ' ■39 U r ' Z y -- - {BU4S: WtiSfastf 1 SRftT •?T»M U, ; J ' - " JS ' mp ' —J. ■ " %_v w. ' : fej § " ' • ■ " 2ay L ■ " " «i5sa ,JK Br c ' t -- - ' B i ? ■ : P — ' -j£ %?■■ ' M jjgr fe P lfe " , .-, . - ;i 1 . i - ___ _,. : . M A te; - W%B • :y f " ,; ■-■ % - ■ r " Tjga ii « i lZi4fx.. ,.-»«■ ■ ' 2m •: ' ; " ' ' ■.xu,— -ap " ' ' £$ ' ' ' v . ■ . ,.- « ' ' ' ' ■■:. .. .» -J» g|j K j ? ' ' ■ ' ™wk ?V__, y ' - ' ■ ' ' (jAV• ' ,• ' ' - ' ' ' ' ■•■: ■ ®- ' • - ■ ' ■ " " lilhi . . ,.« ' ■ wim? - : itiri ■•■■ ' ' " .: ' ? kfaq ' " " " " ' ' ' " . •••- ' ' --Lt-i..;;-. ' - ' ' ■wjiSJAr - ii , , 4. ' - lHft ! 9 ■ ;aipj.- 24 25 2:30am: In this keystone state on the estern shore, Looms a renowned colleges cleped Swarthmore. From this monumente of higher learninge, One sees Philadelphie ' s entrails burning. Yet the Swarthmore womb is beset above, Thilke ryot citee of brotherly love. But now to turne to our truer purpose, E ' en at the riske of soundynge too verbose, I ' ll speke of this Garden ' s under-rated, Who to their fair bokes are deadicated. Of this campagnie I am truly one, So weigh nat my wordes that they rech a ton. My entencioun is nat to devyse, Detayles of this yonghede ' s sondry wyse, And sith preciouse tyme is wexen late, I shal only of these stout wits relate. For to speke of trouthe, honour and curteisie, Is a task too straunge and eek beyond me. Bifil it one nighte lying ill at ease, Reading thoughts from the desk of Socrates, I gan to fall into a troubled sleep, For my eyen wolden no longer focus deep. A dreme swept over the shore of my mind, And eke as imagerie speaks to the blynde, So this vision framed in living color, Brought me face to face with a car motor. A hot, bothered head peered out of the door, Askyngue if I was the one he ' d called for. The man closely resemblynge a Van Eyck Stepped forth on tarmac of Baltimore Pyke. Demanding sodeynly to make hasten, For he did not have all nite to wasten. He gripped my arme and shoutinge in my ear, Sayde, " Now do your job, you ' ll have noght to fear. " Speakynge simple wordes with which I ' ve been blest, Quoth I kindly: " Hominus liber esty " ' At that he yelled some vituperation, Referring to effects of libation. 26 Than quoth he, " Disport yovv me? Away, get los t, But wait, it semeth as I yow accost, That in yonder herd you surely belong. " Pointynge he sayde, " Am I righten or wrong? " I turnd round and saw all clothed in jeans blue, Suarthmorons marching abreast two by two, And row upon row they came wending their whey, Towards Dunkin Donaughts, their nightly mainstay. But once arrived here they cared not to eat, Food was a subtle thought in a conceit. In thilke manere their mindes wolde woe not, Enraptur ' d in concepts of the Donut. I followed them in as discourse beagan, Close sat they togedre as in a clan. Unconcerned were they with mundane matere, This colde one telle from the grease of their heer. Up spak the first one requestynge that all, Should look at the donut up on the wall. Surmised he then if a hole there be Inherent in apparent entitee, Then wholeness ad infinitum ceases, And philosphie crumbles to pieces. Forsooth then a rumblynge colde be herd, As ech of hem gan to speken a word. Those more inclined to an aesthetique bent, Chose six honey-dips and gan hem to rente, Forming ellipsoid curves in triangle Convinced participles wolde nat dangle. The Emeritus at this sad display, Cryde out in a vois of utter dismay: " ay wot is a donut without a hole But empirical food: we speke of soul. " This forsful rhetoric so did I admire, That exiting from my dream ' s quagmire, In body entire, mind pure and free, I sang to the tunes of W I B C. finis 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 . j M rdBJSM f W -. il i y fl ■ gZ I J; % ' 34 35 8:10am: A lot of people here will tell ou that they feel under pressure. Pressure has a few sources: it ' s self-in- duced among mentally unstable high achievement oriented people. It ' s a status symbol ( " Oh, man, I stayed up all night three nights in a row and wrote five papers and now I ' ve got three exams to study for. " We don ' t want to hear how neurotic you are.) of questionable value. It ' s a legacy from ten or twenty years ago. Back then everybody really did run around like rats in a cage, working their tails off as freshmen and sophs so that they could get into honors, because if they didn ' t get into honors and had to stay in course they ' d be the niggers of the campus. When people transferred out, it was because they " couldn ' t stand the pressure " (nowadays, a more usual reason is to study some- thing not offered here). Virtually ev- eryone went to grad school. Career planning, studio arts, and an air-con- ditioned library were nonexistent. Rules were strict and lives were regimented. 37 38 Wi 39 1973-74 " This is the comet Kohoutek; See how it glimmers and waves. These are the masses of earth-folk, Scourged by its gases and flames. " In spite of Longfellow ' s apocalyptic pronouncement, the comet Ko- houtek was one of the year ' s grander disappointments. We came back from Christmas vacation expecting that in a few days we ' d be able to study by the light of the sky-spanning ball. Let ' s not mince words-Ko- houtek was a dud. The only people who got a charge out of it were the guys in the Skylab. -JODY BRANSE 40 CURRICULUM This was a year of almost-good as far as things went but with concrete objectives once again postponed. Here and there individual commitment resulted in i onsiderable artistic development: " Christy, I ' m tired. I want to go home! BUT I WANT TO MAKE A PICTURE! " These scattered few felt hampered by limited possibilities for exchange with other artists and college indifference to their work. " Hey look! There ' s a real artist. We must be in New York! " Please see Page 114 SOCIETY By 1973-74 most of us at Swarthmore were ready to admit that women are discriminated against in the economic and domestic worlds, but that jdmission of oppression was limited rather strictly to lives lived outside the college. Life within the college was generally perceived as egalitarian, with both men and women being treated with due respect. Specific, unavoidable issues such as ph sical education inequalities or health care inadequacies were isolated as inequi- ties disassociated from any greater pattern of discrimination against women. Oppression, im- plying as it does an intensity and depth of nega- tive experience, was not taken by many to be an accurate description of the experience of Swarthmore women. Please see Page I1 1 973-74 41 vut» a ttf- Refreshingly irreverent musings by Cathy Cockrell You were dreaming! No I swear I saw it ... it said " Swarthmore COLLEGE BULLETIN. ALUMNI ISSUE. " That ' s a nice realistic detail. But those articles! Dancers at the Ren- dezvous! I wasn ' t born yesterday, you know. It ' true! It said in an introduction how the alumni magazine edi- tors recognized that certain as- pects of Swarthmore life have consistently been neglected in the past-alums in med school and as travelers in Alaska and that other wholesome stuff is only a fraction of what goes on— and how this issue would com- pensate for the past imbalance. 42 It covered all sorts of top- ics that normally get blacked-out. First there was a photo essa on dancing at the Rendezvous as the off-campus employ- ment of Swarthmore women. And there was a complementary piece, a very short one, on the S. C.I.N. Streak for Im- peachment . . . To show how politically conscious the campus still is, right? As a matter of fact, it did say something about that. Then there was a thing about a student ' s early pursuit of a career, title, " Future Pharmacist In- creases Drug Sales On Campus " . . . Heh, I bet I know who it featured! Yeah, well after that there was an article on the health center. There was a picture of Judy Eaves dis- playing a fat purple wrist after she broke it in that game, cap- tio n, " Aspirin works wonders! " That ' s true enough. Judy told me about that . . . But wait, thai wasn ' t all about the health center! They printed a copy of some fresh- man ' s file from the psyt hiatrist ' s offit •. (h - kid apparently was being assigned 2fXX) pages of reading a week and c ra( king up be HUB of it. Heh, I like that idea. That would really communicate a sense of the " Swarthmore Experience. " And maybe an alum would con- tribute the money for a speed reading program . . . What else was there? 43 Well, the rest of the issue was mainly about ad- ministration and workers . . . Yeah? Uh huh. The whole section was called " Behind Closed Doors. " One of the most inter- esting parts was a transcription of tapes made in Cratsley ' s office about the financial dealings of the college. It was a bit hard to follow in places, though, because of the blanks where the recorder stopped during the power- out. How weird. I live in Parrish and I don ' t remember a power-out. . . . And then there was an in-depth fea- ture on life as a worker at Swarth- more College, in- cluding workers ' views on why the unionization effort failed. Sounds like a good idea. But did it give the adminis- tration equal time? I don ' t think it ' s fair if . . . Yeah, it did. There was a picture of an adminis- trator bear-hugging a worker, caption, " We have no paternalism at Mother Swarthmore. " Dig it! And say! This one is gonna knock you out! Did you see the Dick Cavatt show when Vice- President Gerald Ford conducted a tour of his living room for the en- tire program? Well, the alumni magazine of- fered a descriptive tour of President Friend ' s closet. Fantastic! skeletons? Any I don ' t know. I forgot to finish the article because I got inter- ested in Class Notes r j n the- opposite page. You ' ve got to be kid- ding! You stopped read- ing that to read those boring old Class Notes?! 45 LU h to y. Q to 71 LLI 46 47 48 i n m s MB . BB ■ - •■ 1 B 1 B ■ 1 . 1 KM I | •• hfJP ! . ■ ;■■:-. . . •- .• If ' ■ £ • ■ ? H • e ... V V. R . " i - •55 . » - » . " -- - .• 3Lw " " f ft ■ w 49 50 51 52 53 54 55 58 59 60 61 62 63 m 64 •-•-»» - ._ —1+f — -V 4 1 - - M ' JF ' -4f— 4 B 1 wk si k " " ,r wis Bv - _ Hr B H ' wQ 65 66 67 68 69 70 71 72 73 METAvtORPH Carla Neuhauser Coats buttoned high against the clear strong force of the north wind, the group laughs and skips its way to dinner. Their hair is loose and wild, Indian shirts top high boots and kicky patched jeans, or a long quilted skirt. Or there ' s bangs framing a cautiously chiseled face, feet tramping in hiking shoes as though in response to the pack set- tled on the shoulders. They move in self-consciousness, but not yet with consciousness of self. They ' re women. They ' re freshmen. Two more emerge from the archway of Worth I section. Loosely and easily they start up the walk into the chill of the setting November sun. Their hair is long and they ' re probably in jeans too, but their dress is not a statement, it is rather a complement and a con- tinuity of their bodies. Heads high in easy assurance, their voices fall into the tone of familiarity and ac- customed intimacy. In awareness of themselves, they move with the freedom and firmness of unself- consciousness. They are precious and apart. They are senior women. 74 75 There ' s something about being at Swarthmore. In spite of the many obvious motions and actualities aimed at in the pur- suit of self-development that are realizec here, we are engulfed in subtleties— con- sciousness that binds us with gossamei threads. The freshmen cut loose, joyous ir the freedom that they ' d been denied ir high school, and happily define their lives in the delicate but tenacious frameworl that imperceptibly surrounds them. So the are freaky or serious, exuberant or cautious all in the web of their new status as Swarth- more students. And there ' s something about being a woman at Svvarthmore. The college has al- ways been co-ed, women are of its tradi- tion. Valid efforts, directed at ensuring equality, govern many college policies. But our environment is more than the sum of the laws and guides that administer the col- lege. Our own attitudes and histories pull us into patterns that gently bind our bodies and ourselves, so that we are scarcely sen- sitive to the bond. Will we speak in class, to contradict the arrogant and assured male who just made an ass of himself? Or will we unwittingly seek his attention outside class, perhaps at the expense of communi- cation among ourselves? Romance still holds an intrigue and a security that we ' ve not learned to cultivate in friendships. 77 78 It often takes four years at Swarth- more to arrive at the realization that you can live here without being bound here. Men have never been confined in the same emotional traps to which women are, of nature and of social history, vulnerable. They need not undertake the struggle nor experi- ence the release of getting out from under the peculiar and delicate bur- den that women carry. A senior woman has, however, undergone that trial, and her triumph is that presence and direction that sets her apart from the others here. And although her drive to excel may continue, and she is still a regular at all the dances, and spends a lot of time in the library, she may no longer be swept, helpless, in the current of competition, her social life is not defined by social " progress " made at parties, nor does she live in the shadow of McCabe. She has come out, looked at herself, and seen that it is good. That can take four years. It does happen, though, in four years. So somehow, it is true that Swarthmore is the source of both the burden and of the means for shaking it off. The mere passage of four years, of course, makes a cJiffer -ri ' -, bul riot that mil h different e. Something here Can gr,ini a senior woman not only a degree but also a togetherness of mind, body, and direction that is al- most tangible 79 ? " %S§g 0® - 80 Many of us, when we arrived here, were virgins; or perhaps more accu- rately, sexually naive. Our bodies weren ' t really ours, we didn ' t know them well at all, and they probably caused us a bit of anxiety. Although couples weren ' t exactly encouraged to sleep together, some of us may have anyway, and most of us some- how resolved the mystery or dilemma of our own sexuality. Our relation- ships and intimacies, then no longer initiate with fear or explosion, but rather evolve from a sense of personal security and worth. Swarthmore, in its matchbox sort of way, is a setting of- fering the opportunity for the sort of intimacies that a woman receives and savors (not with desperation), but with pleasure. The personal togetherness that comes from bodily awareness can af- fect not only relationships with men, but also, and perhaps more signifi- cantly, those with women. When you see yourself as a complete person, you are more capable of responding to the completeness of others. The in- terest in people that may formerly have been kindled by the intrigue of romance can also develop in impor- tant relationships with women. Senior women don ' t travel in packs for secu- rity, neither need they demand male company for a meaningful exchange— another woman, another person gen- erates complete concern. The same kind of togetherness gov- erns a senior woman ' s intellectual pursuits as directs her personal rela- tionships, and for much the same rea- sons. In an environment that encour- ages and fosters academic growth and self-expression, a woman needs to overcome any residual hangups from high school that might lead her to play down her intellectual prowess or be intimidated by men. At first, she may go slightly overboard in assertion with an obsession of making sure that you know just how intellectual she really is. But after several years, we are more sure of our capabilities, and ei- ther happier with or resigned to our directions, and from this sense of security, intellectuality for its own sake is the subject of a game that it is no longer necessary to play. The senior women are precious and apart. It may be that the most impor- tant function that Swarthmore per- forms is that of a setting conducive to growth, an environment in which, during four years, we do not so much age, as evolve. 82 83 Attitudes on the Population Crisis At a Small Liberal-Arts College John B. jenkjns " Robert C. Mitchell Excerpt from article appearing in THE AMERICAN BIOLOGY TEACHER, Vol. 35, No. 4, April 1973 Copyright 1973 by the National Association of Biology Teachers 84 il ... In thfi|;f|?J5brt we present ttuv J p tion or th ffeil study. It was e rft jWrfat SvvarttW more CpJ e; a small liberal-arts ta Stttcr neaf Phila- delphia Ignorance! tamong biii| gy|j| pttli ultv thti vnfo disturbing beel|pe, they .§$1 on tne 4ll bcated is likely to b ft " even ppj r rior j p the part of tfj| targe,. and j iite$piB8P. question the §| -tiun ' Si«g$ii Bslllliilisveness ' ' (van © ' The Cor and misunc iMijyfe Sfc .Abortion ESSS . -:- :ar h JB |l|§pii$f3£ ad. tgO€$|£icte.- : lin« 1 ffl Hlequenres o? stet Various birth-control tech- = ; tal samples. ' ' ProfrssexJ ig- fining pcrv gSSKoijK tftose. Ftain how it wo k K ijii " " iDbri ' t thmorc rcspp.tigljjpii lxo chose ttwd kirl r experience With various 10 the resj ptgnorance, |eparately degree Ppipot-Fbl ■ lil sponse to th_i i|ja$jj%8iSjjt a " ■response:.; lionnaire- were rt for to the Swrnj s Hi Sirttrf-Amore... Cornell-- ' Wz W: ttfjpliie.l 14 more data may rep tu-des Swarthtnore ' s b»j l $SHS be- sorrtejitng ot a wt uher ane S ) ' ' JpsMBpPr ' this -tf tioo ft given by the available data on the analogous is- 54M of -afeotftofi ; - , (He Swarthmore sample seems to have.beeniess prejudiced against abortion than the Cor- |ppt evidence to the effect that htitilles .toward abortion; are rapidly lijera| cfe%: arjibttgcollege-edu- The dai ' A- shows a strong educational §| the .educa|i h r the more liberal the ani- le " legaliiatic.jftvo ' f,abprt»oh, ■ ' Sv ' ■■■ " . fWog i. ignorance rf ' s| jpBieffejeity jf v s ctomy and tubal TtBgKton, in; ni-weri indica ff : (ahsn i ' tj fiaxSMd or else pOTSibilit .■[:%:■. ' • nilll- jr$g? , after; ttjbal ligation. - COHNIXL ' ' ,,; ' ; •■ .ynset-tnmy Tub-ai i-62 |j|jjr(itij»s, ' ' Actual ij»hor;. : ce wa« " . ' iVe ' elitiittiation ' of ej.u ' vi ' ition fi7 « ' l I i. ... ' ,(■ JJ aiU-J,i.-... MU«wJjn.. ' t 9. Do you have political objections to birth control, whatever method is used? 1 Strong objections 2 Mild objections 3 No objections H 10. Do you want to limit the size of your family? 1 Definitely yes 2 Yes 3 Neither yes nor no 4 No 5 Definitely not 6 DK 11. If the answer to Question 10 is " yes " , what number of children would you and your spouse desire to produce?— 12. What is the degree of knowledge or experience with the following birth control measures. Circle the lowest number for each item that applies. Have used Know Know Not quite Don ' t (or part- ner has how to how it certain how it know how No infor- Condoms used) 1 use 2 works 3 works 4 it works 5 mation 6 Diaphragm Intrauterine contraceptive device (IUD) Abstinence 1 1 1 2 2 2 3 3 3 4 4 4 5 5 5 6 6 6 Contraceptive pill for women Vasectomy Cutting of oviduct (Fallopian tube) Rhythm method Withdrawal method 1 1 1 1 2 2 2 2 3 3 3 3 4 4 4 4 5 5 5 5 6 6 6 6 (coitus interruptus) Abortion (as a birth 1 2 3 4 5 6 control measure) Spermicidal foams or jellies 1 1 2 2 3 3 4 4 5 5 6 6 Other 12 3 4 5 6 Vasectomy is a minor operation involving the cutting of the ductus deferens (vas deferens) which leads from the testes to the penis. Specify if you wish:— 13. Once you have had the desired number of children or if you prefer not to have children, what would be your preference with respect to these birth control measures: Prefer No strong Would use Above As prefer- as last never all others alternative ence resort use Condoms 2 3 4 5 Diaphragm 2 3 4 5 IUD 2 3 4 5 Abstinence 2 3 4 5 Contraceptive pill 2 3 4 5 Vasectomy 2 3 4 5 Cutting of oviduct 2 3 4 5 Rhythm method 2 3 4 .5 Withdrawal 2 3 4 5 Abortion 2 3 4 5 Spermicidal foams or jellies 2 3 4 5 Other (specify) 2 3 4 5 - 86 87 88 89 90 Swarthmore College Campus SCALE IN FEET (APPROXIMATE) 75 150 Mjf. «. 4 ' ■ V -» V2 a ° 4 a ' rf 1. Parmh Hall and Annex « • iau 17. 21. Key to the Map e. Pinelum f. Rhododendrons and azaleas Garden h. Scoll Foundation . ' : plots tei I ■ i [all D.inn li. Hallowell Dormitory C, Wharton Hall I) Willi ' i Doi ' iii lory E, Worth Dormitory P ! ni i Hall Hall ii rti Hall I on Bi ... 1 Professors ' I louses N. Employ os ' Hoi ei ■ , i m Housi p, Pr«s di nl I Ho 91 if : J- ' ' i: " ' SV jt- ' V 92 3S • . ». -.. ' • .£ 4 t •+ y . k . . J. 93 94 95 96 97 98 99 ?i;5Ste2 » ; 100 101 if- % ft J ft vV;T v i v Sffl? W ? 9jff«E j?hs-:ttf 1 % fi M k il l V S V m wJrl " - a T-- - ti V, N ' §vj V ! Jk 9L : ' ■ " % ' V4 " ' V Oil 3jft , l llBSS : si (5, K J ■ j2 .L • yJSSM F ' f ' . ■ P " ■V; ■ " ' 102 my hammock swings me in suspension within it too swings the jungle the scent of damp earth the lick of humid air the image that burns itself into my eyes of green the hidden green embraced by the branches of winter my hammock swings me in flight to return to the window a cold and barren door on the winter and it jolts my memory— what joy in knowing the seasons of earth!— that, after all, in waiting lies the green. gold— green of weeping willows first-born in cold, dry air silver— green of cedars shedding snow with exploding clusters of new needles earth— green of narcissus perenially sprouting with the first warm rain clear— green of maples showering the walks with delicate flowers grey— green of lilacs in the most heavy warmth of early morning and grass— green of grass bursting through the winter hay that carpets the meadow devouring the lawn, embracing the stone and steeping the lazy hot air in the aroma of green. CARLA NEUHAUSER 103 104 105 106 107 4 ' 4C Storage 1 I I I I I 1 I I i I I II I II ! I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 1 I I I I 1 I I I I iiiii i i i i — r ii i i i i i Stag Platform 177.0 I I i I I I i Lower Level Plan 5 M M 110 • Lobby Level Plan a , lAi S X X 7 t w, 111 Mezzanine Level Plan 112 ; - V nMM II kas sms EH TT i — r i ; i ' i ' . tj. I II II ITT TTT _:_ m T - n — c t — in : : r=LU_L H it — I I I I nu ET H -r lnatrurrv«nt Storeg TD Man IP Storage Upper Level Plan I » to 10 10 208.0 Upp « ' Lobby UtXM ' Exhibition Puugt — IT Szf L Department j i Chairmi i j Off ica Auoc. In Per Amoc. in Part CI«Mroom S5 ■ " " 113 CURRICULUM Many of them attempted to acquaint the general college with their needs and accomplishments and demon- strate their essential roles in the community. " But what if there were no art? " " What ' s eating you? What ' s the fuss? " This hopeful exchange peaked at the visit of the evaluating committee. In the excitement of their encouraging support a student art committee was bom. " You don ' t talk to each other? " 114 This committee is slowly succeeding in getting student artwork displayed in Tarbles, perhaps Lang Parrish and Sharpies. The visiting committee recom- mended an expansion of the credit al- lowance and institution of a studio arts major as well as more far-reach- ing reforms in departmental philoso- phy, balance and spatial set-up. Noth- ing has been heard from the adminis- tration since. Sometimes people wander be- tween separate rooms and learn tech- niques from each other. Then again, sometimes they ' re just looking for the radio. -LYNN GRAVES nj However, also by 1973-74, a group of com- mitted femininists had decided to reorganize to give Swarthmore Women ' s Liberation a structure and proportionally increase the efficiency of the organization. The one hundred-and-some people who expressed interest in the women ' s movement provided a broad base of support for the few women who felt strongly enough about the movement to invest large amounts of time and energy in organizational work. For these women the experience of oppression was real and definable: the fieldhouse Hall gym dich- otomy was only part of a complex of attitudes about women athletes which was in turn only a part of the great polarization of " masculine " and " feminine. " Women ' s experience at Swarthmore was seen as one aspect of women ' s experience at large, and that experience is one of oppression- 116 With this sort of connective point of view, the femininists began to formulate a proposal for a Women ' s Center which would facilitate central- ization of information and material, and, just as importantly, would provide a designated place where women could contact each other to share ideas and work together on projects. The signifi- cant fact about the Center with regard to the col- lege as institution was the redefinition of the stu- dent ' s relationship to the non-academic world. This was not a Center for women students, but for women; the implication was that the college is responsible to those without as well as within, and the underlying assumption was that Swarth- more women and men do not erase their sexist attitudes simply by coming on campus. With persistent pressure and the spread of correct in- formation about the Center money was appro- priated by the Student Council. 117 118 Nearly all the social commentators of this time are observing a return to a cynical complacency. Swarthmore, though perhaps somewhat less cynical and less complacent, has followed the apolitical trend ever since the activist 1960 ' s. The women ' s move- ment seems to be the one most vital political approach to the world— which still needs changing as badly as it did in 1968-69. Changes have been precipitated at Swarthmore, with the exis- tence of a Women ' s Center being one very specific instance of progress. Most importantly, though, and of greatest significance for the future, is the altered way people are beginning to see themselves and each other and their intimate relationships and their institutional relationships. Women are starting to make con- nections—which is the basis of a political view of life— and once that process starts, it can ' t be easily stopped. Oh yes. -TINA CROSBY 119 should know gi M BflRT 120 122 123 124 125 126 127 ms v £ p I V ; « . PEOPLE You Should Remember — —-. . , ■ 130 ' J k :$4k. 131 Cady Olney John Morken Becky Bushnell Rick Keiter Marion Emanuelson Marc Goldberg Randall Grometstein Tex Trammel Heather Argyle Lois Polatnick Mike Leja Rob Lippincott Lydia Stoiadin 132 Shelley Sackett Don Venes Donata i ewandowski D.irryl Hurkc Mark Hoyer Janet Hart Laurel Fisher Sherry Bellamy 134 Len Roseman, with Liz, Debbie Kogan, Margaret Vogt, Jean Millican and Gary 7, -2-7 v ' -■V- ' - i Mm ■:• 1 -?5 - J P H Bf AM ef ■5T 1 IS Aw life - John Humphrie and Julie Kathy Burtolph and Mark Jackson Carol Diggs Michael RedfieW 135 Lisa Barsky Steve Zimmerman 136 Lynette Hunkins Rick Osterweil jo Merena Klaus I lein J.i kic I dmoncls Bill Kirk K.ircllynnc Wcrlhcimcr Anrj ' , Hend i Robin Barber I ynn Bernstein lorn I u i- 137 Peggy Sanner and Eileen Finucane Jon Altman and Jocelyn Betsy Bressoud Wally Harrington 138 Steve Fast, Debbie Edelman, Paul and Dave Shucker r«f) Hannon 139 I Jim Becker Bob Smith and Tori Haring Claudia Kawas Cathy Stone Dave Mallott Michelle Palmer Paul Roose Joe Takahashi Katrina Robeck Anne Lawrence Debbie Hunt Gerald McKenzie 140 Peggy Linton Matt Ullman Jo Hynes Don Selby Keiko Itoh Ray Steinmetz Si ' sha Nadkarni ■ $dwl Sheryl Williams Jeff Gertler Fin i Crosby, Maltha i bur, Nanr y ( innatcr, Alice liorlley .irid Annie Sf hrnitt Ml Kin O Tam Kandy Einbeck Jeff Swigart Cecilia, Chris Lowery, Betsy Hastedt, Jean-Marie Clarke, with Victor and Michael Chusid 142 Don Roberson Cam Forbes Gino Bottino Janis Palmer, Majorie Thompson and Jean Kristeller Jean Brown Azim Dosani Margaret Merrill Sue Koran Diane Washington Adam Asrh David Vorhis Deborah Neale S-inrJ.-rs H3 ' ;T . . .V. Richard King, Cindy, a friend, Emmy Atkinson, Sher- man Kreiner, Dave Shavin and Dick Rudnick Donna Magda Ernie Williams Davia Temin John Whyte Sandy Moon Jon Schwartz and Jennifer Lippincott 144 Earle Williams Paula Skallerup )on Young Joan Brown Uma Kuchibhotla Joanna Devlin Donatus Ohanehi Dave Hoyt Joann Bodurtha Warren Allen 145 Anna Fisher Wayne Gregg Quita Davidson Louie Heavenrich Crispin Miller, Pete Colin, Donna Kirshbaum and Jane Packard 146 Sam Powell Caryn Bern Veech Li Debbie Johnson Pete Jaquette Jeff Frankel f l " fxMY M si ' ' b| 1 fl ■ Br 1 19 HE hM " It ■■ ' -■ ' . J Nathan Detroit, Hank Brodnicki, Henry Floyd, Marc Halley, Rod Mebane and Chris Melson ■b l H -« ' • ! Jj B w - j L - J A ' w ' ' jf •■ k 0$ v i i j dW V % Yj? Pn§ m) mi. £fj -i- . r ■ tDKS3 tfi Sam Taylor, Neil Heskel, Ted Blew and Charlie Durand Bill r ollir.-., ( hon Koh |on i rb ( indy J -r t« r 147 Class of 1974 Alex Aleinikoff 133 Sandee Alexander Warren Allen 145 Jon Altman 138 David Apfel Jeff Apfelbaum 136 Heather Argyle 132 Adam Asch 143 Emmy Atkinson 144 Robin Barber 137 Lisa Barsky 136 David Baskin 139 )im Becker 140 Shelley Bedell Herb Bedolfe Sherry Bellamy 134 Caryn Bern 146 Lynn Bernstein 137 Mickey Black 133 Ted Blew 147 Alice Bodley 141 Joann Bodurtha 145 Barb Boehm Rosa Boldman 136 Gino Bottino 142 Steve Bowers Dan Brenner Betsy Sanders Bressoud 138 Hank Brodnicki 147 Byron Brown 135 Jean Brown 143 Joan Brown 145 Susan Brown 133 Kitty Bryant Armond Budish 142 Darryl Burke 133 Babette Addona Burns Becky Bushnell 132 Kathy Buttolph 135 Michael Chusid 142 Nancy Cinnater 141 Jean-Marie Clarke 142 Ken Cohen 136 Mike Cohen Peter Colin 146 Bill Collins 147 Jenny Cook 133 Don Cooper 144 Jordy Cornog Tina Crosby 141 Andy Dannenberg 142 Quita Davidson 146 Dave Davis 142 Lynn Detwiler Joanne Devlin 145 Mark DeWitte Carol Diggs 135 Azim Dosani 143 Michael Dudnick Charlie Durand 147 John Dydiw 135 Robert Early 142 Debbie Edelman 139 Jackie Edmonds 137 Cathy Egli 139 Kandy Einbeck 142 Marion Emanuelson 132 Shawn Emory Steve Epstein Jon Erb 147 Lana Everett 139 Dave Ewing Steve Fast 139 Anne H. Finucane 139 Eileen Finucane 138 Anna Fisher 146 Laurel Fisher 134 Henry Floyd 147 Cam Forbes 142 Jeff Frankel 147 Chris Frasch 137 Eric Gaver Karen Genkins Jeff Gertler 141 Dan Gibbon San Gidas 134 Alan Glaseroff Marc Goldberg 132 Ted Gordon Wayne Gregg 146 Randall Grometstein 132 Tiziano Guerra 133 Maggie Habib Marc Halley 147 Ted Hannon 139 Tori Haring 140 Mark Harmeling 143 Wally Harrington 138 Janet Hart 134 Betsy Hastedt 142 Louie Heavenrich 146 Pat Heidtmann 139 Klaus Hem 137 Andy Henderson 137 Neil Heskel 147 Hunt Hobbs Leslie Hogben 137 Roger Holstein David S. Hough Mark Hoyer 134 Dave Hoyt 145 John Humphrie 135 Lynette Hun kins 136 Debbie Hunt 140 Frank Huntington 139 Joanna Hynes 141 Keiko Itoh 141 Mark Jackson 135 Pete Jacquette 147 Cyndy Jetter 147 Debbie Johnson 147 Charlie Jones 138 Jackie Jones 136 George Karis 139 Claudia Kawas 140 Rick Keiter 132 Richard King 144 Bill Kirk 137 Donna Kirshbaum 146 Debbie Kogan 135 Chong Koh 147 Karen Kohlberg 133 Sue Koran 143 Nina Kraus 142 Bob Kravitz 137 Sherman Kreiner 144 Jean Kristeller 143 Robert Kschinka Uma Kuchibhotla 145 Nell Lancaster 136 Katie Lane 133 Anne Lawrence 140 Gerry Lax Keith Layton Mike Leja 132 Deb Levin 134 Donata Lewandowski 133 Veech Li 147 Laura Lieberman 134 Peggy Linton 141 Jennifer Lippincott 144 Rob Lippincott 132 Irina Livezeanu Chris Lowery 142 148 Tom Luce 137 Cathy Lutz Sue Maerki Donna Magda 144 Dave Mallott 140 Brooks Martin 136 Jeff Massien Fran Materson Rachel Mausner 138 Gerald McKenzie 140 Peter McKinney Bob McVaugh Rod Mebane 147 Chris Melson 147 ]o Merena 137 Margaret Merrill 143 Crispin Miller 146 Jean Millican 135 Carolyn Mitchell 134 Sandy Moon 144 Alberto Mora 133 )ohn Morken 132 Bill Mueller 142 Ronda Muir Susha Nadkarni 141 Tom Nash 133 Deborah Neale 143 Chris Niemczewski Sundy Nwosu Donatus Ohanehi 145 Bill Olen Cady Olney 132 Rick Osterweil 136 Robert Owen lane Packard 146 ]anis Palmer 143 Michelle Palmer 140 Patsy Peters 138 Pam Pitlenger Lois Polatnick 132 Ed Polochick 136 Glenn Porter Sam Powell 146 Cornelia Punj Kevin Quigley Helen Rayner 136 Michael F. Redfield 135 Drew Reynolds 133 Katharina Robeck 140 Don Roberson 142 Paul Roose 140 Len Roseman 135 Dick Rudnick 144 Barb Rudolph Shalom Saar 136 Shelley Sackett 133 Cheryl Sanders 143 Peggy Sanner 138 Dave Sawyer Bill Schmiedel Annie Schmitt 141 139 145 Ion Schwartz 144 Don Selby 141 Dave Shavin 144 Steve Shea Bonnie Yochelson Shechtman David Shectman 138 ]im Sheehan David Shucker Betsy Simsom Paula Skallerup Richard Slawsky Penney Smith Bob Smith 140 )im Spigel George Stanley Larry Stedman Rosemary LaRue Steel Ray Steinmetz 141 John Stenger Spyros Stephanou 139 Hugh Stephenson George Stevens Lydia Stoiadin 132 Cathy Stone 140 Kris Strateff Jeff Swigart Joe Takahashi 142 140 Kin Tarn 142 Alan Tawil Sam Taylor 147 Davia Temin 144 Vaneese Thomas 134 143 137 Marjorie Thompson David Thurber Tex Trammel 132 Elizabeth Traversi Matt Ullman 141 Marya Ursin Johannes Valentin Don Venes 133 Frances Vilella Margaret Vogt 135 David Vorhis 143 Diane Washington 143 Laurie Welch Karellynne Wertheimer John Whyte 144 Stacey Widdicombe Earle Williams 145 Ernie Williams 144 Scheryl Williams 141 Paul Winer 144 Ed Winpenny Mary Wood Marty Woods 138 Jon Young 145 Cat Yuen 136 Martha Ziebur 141 Steve Zimmerman 136 George Zinkhan 137 149 Us, % " The desire to ascend into the Heavens preceded the appearance and development of eagle ' s wings . . . We are the product of ou desires. " Rault " NEW ORLEANS ' NEWEST TRADITION " 1111 GRAVIER NEW ORLEANS LOUISIANA if ;;; MSERVICES An old, established firm with a new look. Professionals — since 1 885. EDWARD L. NOYES CO., INC. INSURANCE j REAL ESTATE | FINANCIAL 15 South Chester Road, Swarthmore, Pa. 19081 (215) 544-2700 Offices in: Edgmont, Kennett Square, Wallingford, West Chester BOOSTERSBOOSTERSBOOSTERSBOOSTERSBOOSTERSBOOSTERSBOOSTERSBOOSTERSBOOSTERSBOOSTERSBOOSTER BOOSTERSBOOSTERSBOOSTERSBOOSTERSBOOSTERSBOOSTERSBOOSTERSBOOSTERSBOOSTERSBOOSTERSBOOSTER Clara M. Ambrus, M.D. Mr. Mrs. Daniel Buisuert Dr. Mrs. Reuben Block C.L. Brazelton Mr. Mrs. S.T. Bryant Mr. Mrs. Donald Branse Dr. Mrs. J.M. Barsky, Jr. Norman Barasch Marvin Barasch Charles F. Barber Douglas F. Bushnell T. Berry Brazelton, M.D. M. Bennett Quentin Brown James C. Becker 150 H.L Caeter Mrs. Lawrence S. Chubb, Jr. Dr. Mrs. Oscar Corn Mr. Mrs. William C. Collins, Sr. Mrs. Howard C. Deshong John D. Dixon Mrs. Madeline Early Barbara S. Feitel, Ph.D. Philip H. Frey Dr. Elaine F. Cenkins Dr. Mrs. Daniel Claseroff Mr. James P. Griffin John F. Humphrie Mrs. William Hillman Mr. Richard Heavenrich Kingsley W. Hamilton Mr. Mrs. Eugene E. Hunt Mr. Mrs. Elyot Henderson F. C. Huntington Henry Harmeling Mr. Mrs. James D. Edmonds Mr. Mrs. Charles F. Jackson W. A. Jenkins Mr. Mrs. John J. Jaquette William K. Kurz A. William Keneller Dr. K. H. Kelley J. V. Knight Mr. Mrs. Walter Kauzmann M. M. Kreiner BEST WISHES to the CLASS OF 1974 E. D. Jones Co., Inc. Point Richmond, California TAKE UP THE GRADUATE ' S BURDEN- HAVE DONE WITH CHILDISH DAYS- THE LIGHTLY PROFFERED LAUREL, THE EASY, UNGRUDGED PRAISE. COMES NOW, TO SEARCH YOUR MANHOOD THROUGH ALL THE THANKLESS YEARS, COLD-EDGED WITH DEAR-BOUGHT WISDOM THE JUDGMENT OF YOUR PEERS! GOOD LUCK CLASS OF 1974! MARTINEZ HEALTH CENTER, INC. MARTINEZ, CALIFORNIA A joint effort of the Contra Costa Labor, Health and Welfare Council AFL-CIO, and the Martinez Community Hospital Compliments of MODUS OPERANDI DEVELOPMENT CO., INC. READING, CALIFORNIA DONORS Michael Aponte Stanton E. Cope Dr. Mrs. Stokes Gentry Mr. Mrs. Frank J. Hoe nemeyer Albert M. Jenkins Mr. Mrs. Albert Kotite Dr. Mrs. Leonard Leight Mr. Mrs. Stanley Leja Mr. Mrs. Joseph Magda Mrs. George McGhee George Mehlman Prof. Mrs. Walter Merrill Dr. Mrs. Lidio O. Mora Nassau Convoy Company Dr. W.S. Reynolds William Schmeidel Mr. Mrs. William E. Swigart, Jr. F. J. Zimmermann BOOSTFRSBOOSTFRSBOOSTERSBOOSTERSBOOSTERSBOOSTERSBOOSTERSBOOSTERSBOOSTERSBOOSTERSBOOSTER BOOSTFRSBOOSTFRSBOOSTERSBOOSTERSBOOSTERSBOOSTERSBOOSTERSBOOSTERSBOOSTERSBOOSTERSBOOSTER Stephei en f .ir.ird 1 .11 V l ' rf) M I i-.pri • I loll Mr (r,hn f MauWf •.■• l Mi Robert . " . Montgomery M augh ' . Nathan Mr. A Mnt Arthur Ncwcombe •in Mr. Mrs. Ro er ferry ' I. .in- Pun ' -II .■.iIIi.hu B f.ivlik |i rome Polalnk k lames |. Ryan ' .,pl K Mrs. W. R. Ril.lwi Alan D. Rogers ennelh I Speii hei Mrs Bealrii e i Sexton ,. raid I Sa o Mendl i inda Siegel Mr. k Mrs, |. Robert Sewel n rud Mberl Slotkin i a Vi hard Si hui lei I Kind Semitin A. E. Si hubert Mrs. Tillie L. Venes Mr. Mrs. George V. Veise, Sr. John A. deVeet Ingeborg VokI Mr. K Mrs. EmeSl W. Willi. ims, Sr. I j.ivid .v |a queline Whipple Mr. Mrs. Paul I. While Mrs. John J. Wilson Mil hael Werlheimet Mrs. Vk tor Zaveruha IM 152 HP ■■i ■ " " -V .:, .-V. ' ,-r. I HI M V: , - »• ■ ■jM H ■ H 1 1 n f : ■ 4 £ ■ 1 1 1 ■ . ■ ■1 ■■■_ Ml Era ■■1 JHfrT. MB ■1 fire ■■1 V- I ■ ■ v - - ■ « ■■ Hi ■■■1 3fl I HH .. ■■ ■■■■ ■■■■■■■■■■ . ■■ I ■■■■ ■ ■ ' ■ ■■■■ tsi •waiia ■mL HnHHi I— ■H 9bH . 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